22nd December 2017
Our article “Upscaling CH4 Fluxes Using High-Resolution Imagery in Arctic Tundra Ecosystems” was chosen as the cover article for the December (Vol 9, Issue 12) of Remote Sensing which is a lovely honour.
You can check out this paper (and the others in the issue here)
Similarly, this paper was part of a special issue: Remote Sensing of Arctic Tundra . You can check out the other papers here
PhD is done and dusted
2nd November 2017
I passed my PhD with minor corrections which was incredibly exciting. I haven’t been that nervous in a long time and I thought I might pass out during the first ten minutes. I had a really good discussion with my examiners Dr. Iain Hartley and Professor Colin Osbourne.
I thought I’d just add a picture of me on the day of submitting my thesis (11th August 2017)
Resourcefulness and resilience in the Arctic tundra
My research was highlighted here: Resourcefulness and resilience in the Arctic tundra
I’m a bit of a Lego fanatic so I thought it would be fun to make a diagram using Lego to illustrate what happens to arctic tundra ecosystems if they become wetter or drier
If anyone else has #legoyourscience – please let me know! I should really try and make some other diagrams…
I hosted Biotweeps for a week (26th September – 2nd October 2016). I had a fantastic time showcasing all things tundra. You can check out my archive of tweets here
I would really encourage anyone out there to take part – it was a fantastic experience I learned a lot about using social media to engage in science outreach. You can sign up here
That week also unleashed the hashtag #fieldworkscares to the world. It became much bigger than I anticipated but it was enlightening (and rather scary) to see the various ways in which fieldwork can be quite nerve wracking. It was even featured on The Verge website.